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Full text of "The Letters Of Horace Walpole Vol I"

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ip unawares by the arrival of the Spanish troops; and
. might pass some time in Prance if I had a mind.
I don't conceive how it is possible these troops should
without its being known some time before.    And as
Great Duke's dominions, one can always be out of
in ten hours or less.    If Lord Lincoln has not received
me orders, I shall believe what I now think, that I am
d for some other reason.    I beg my kind love to Lord
In, and that Mr. Spence will believe me his sincere
le servant,
HAr/>                                        Florence, March 25, 1741. N.S.
i must judge by what you feel yourself of what I feel alwyn's recovery, with the addition of what I have 3d from post to post. But as I find the whole town dad the same sentiments about him (though I am sure 3 strong as myself), I will not repeat what you have
so much. I shall write to him to-night, though he 3 without my telling him how very much I love him. u, my dear Harry, I am infinitely obliged for the three ssive letters you wrote me about him, which gave me e pleasure, as they showed your attention for me at e that you knew I must be so unhappy, and your Iship for him.
ur account of Sir Kobert's victory1 was so extremely told, that I made Gray translate it into French, and showed it to all that could taste it, or were inquisitive
UR 39.—i On Feb. 18, 1741 .on -was introduced in both, of Parliament (by Mr. Sandys i Commons, and by Lord it in tlie Lords) to request :ng 'to remove Sir Kobert
Walpole from liis Majesty's presence and councils for ever.' It was defeated in both. Houses, a result due partly to Walpole's powerful speech in liis own defence, and partly to the disunion of his enemies.